At a time like the present in which we are experiencing the effects of climate change in different aspects, knowing some basic aspects of dendrochronology, a science that allows us to carry out climate reconstructions, helps to understand the behavior of the climate in the past and to understand the reactions of trees to these changes, which can guide the planning and development of strategies for the conservation of our forests and the benefits they bring to our society. Thanks to this science, the age of trees can be discovered from their growth rings, but not only their age but also their history. Information can be obtained about how they have grown over time, obtaining what are called chronologies, in which the difficult years, the years of great growth, the great droughts, etc. appear. Taking into account that there are trees over a thousand years old in Andalusia (the oldest in the

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world are more than 4000 years old and live in the Cyprus Email List mountains of California and Nevada), this growth gives us very important information about their history and the history of the weather. These aspects are what Secondary students who have attended the workshop “Stories that trees tell us” have been able to learn today, within the framework of Science Week that is being held at the UHU during these days. This workshop, organized by the professors of the Department of Agroforestry Sciences Reyes Alejano, Javier Vázquez, and Fabio Natalini, “will contribute to the education of the public and their awareness and involvement in the issues of environmental conservation and public health in the current context of global change ”. Throughout today’s session, workshops on communication through sign language, a workshop on basic CPR and first aid, archeology or

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the determination of odors have also been held. Finally, late in the morning, the conference “Big Brother is stalking with force” took place, given by Professor Francisco Córdoba, from the Department of Integrated Sciences. Córdoba has commented that “science always has two sides, the positive because it leads to an improvement in our quality of life, and the negative because it can be used as a control or pressure mechanism.” This subject has been a constant object of the so-called dystopian genre in both literature and cinematography. For this reason, “the consequences of scientific activity are not aseptic: all scientific progress carries ethical implications that affect both individuals, as singular beings, and society”, the professor has stated. Taking as an example the vertiginous development of genetics and cellular and molecular biology,

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